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Ten Thousand Chinese Things a Descriptive Catalogue of the Chinese Span Clas

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Ten Thousand Chinese Things a Descriptive Catalogue of the Chinese Span Clas
Nathan Dunn
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Of this fruit there are many varieties, arising chiefly from situation, and the care bestowed on its cultivation. It is not found in the northern provinces, but has been introduced into the Archipelago from China.
VI. And VII. Two other varieties of Le-che.
VIII. Longans, or Lung yen (Dragon's eye), so called from its resemblance to the eye-ball, when divested of its shell. This is another variety of the above fruit.
IX. Chinese olive (Cannarium). This fruit has been so called, merely from the
...colour and shape somewhat resembling that from the Levant ; it is a very ordinary fruit, and is usually pickled.
A considerable portion of the food of the Chinese consists of fruits, which is, at least in the southern parts of the empire, both cheap and abundant. Fruit-stalls line the sides of the streets, and baskets full fill the doorways of shops. The variety is not so great as in western countries, where exotic fruits are added to the indigenous, nor is the flavour of Chinese fruits, as a whole, equal to that of other lands where skill and science have combined to improve the production of nature.


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